- n. black African ethnocentrism
- Afro- + -centrism. The adjective Afrocentric dates to the early 1960s; "Afrocentrism" is attested from the late 1960s or early 1970s, both in the context of the civil rights movement and black nationalism in the United States. (Wiktionary)
“In others "Afrocentrism" is a specific effort to redress the balance between blacks and whites, and is primarily directed at black children.”
“Afrocentrism" rather than math, science and reading comprehension.”
“Frequently the subject of attacks by critics who mislabel Afrocentricity as "Afrocentrism" and caricature him as a crank, Asante is undaunted in his role as Professor in the Department of African American Studies at Philadelphia’s Temple University.”
“Afrocentrism and other educational fads – to distort the learning process.”
“The church has actually edited its "About" page to tone down the Afrocentrism because it sounded like exclusivism.”
“Funny, seems that Obama has been minimizing race as an issue throughout this campaign, and when he finally did confront race, he did so in an eloquent fashion that categorically rejected the Afrocentrism of his minister.”
“Specifically, his book “Afrocentrism” got published by Verso in 1998, and he was the editor of “Lines of Dissent” that Verso published in 1988.”
“The one positive point you have made is that you do not approve of Afrocentrism or "women's way of thinking" as serious academic pursuits.”
“In We Can't Go Home Again: An Argument About Afrocentrism, a Times Literary Supplement Book of the Year in 2001, he took on the cultural and academic politics of his own field with a sharp demand to replace ideology with archival labor.”
“The push for Afrocentrism is not just a critique of curriculum.”
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